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20110710
20110710
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)
been a big hit in london "evita" here had bad reviews. the mood changed. funny enough, i think that's an intriguing one because in the late '70s america was a little bit in denial about talking about anything political. i mean, you remember the time, after vietnam, and i remember writing the early days of the "evita" run we hit the -- at the same time of the russian invasion of afghanistan, which i don't think anybody really completely understood what was going on. for give me for talking about afghanistan. i've gone off on a tangent. >> another time. >> suddenly people started talking about politics again. they said, maybe paralleled with what we were trying to say there was an interesting subject. >> how much have the critics gotten to you over the years? >> i don't really care very much if i don't think the critics really understand music. >> somebody that you respect, what is the most hurtful kind of thing they could say that would really get to you? >> i guess somebody who i did respect as a musician said that the score was humdrum or something, then i would be sad if i believe
with leaders in washington still bogged down in debt limit talks, some governors are making big policy strides and who is moving in the right direction and who has got it wrong? plus, school may be out, but school choice appears to be in. some good news from the front lines of education reform. and the war against girls, a closer look at a controversial new book that documents the increasing phenomenon of sex selection and the consequences of a world full of males. welcome to the journal editorial report. i'm paul gigot. the state of the state with leaders in washington still bogged down in debt limit talks, some governors are making real strides in the fight to balance their state budgets and others are falling into the same old tax and spend facts. wall street columnist, dan henninger and kim strassel and senior economics writer, steve moore. dan, this may be the most c consequence time, which states first, are making progress and what nr' doing. >> well, the state, i think, is making some of the most interesting progress in florida with the republican governor rick scott. rick scott came in
. >> thank you. >>> speaking boehner balks as a big deal, but tonight's white house meeting is still on. today, the debt deal in pairil. and then the economy in 2012 with presidential candidate, rick santorum. >>> i am candy crowley, and this is "state of the union." hoped for a grand debt deal got buried last night in a blizzard of status quo rhetoric. the white house will not pursue a bigger debt reduction agreement without tax hikes. i think the best approach may be in producing a smaller measure. and dan pfeiffer responded, we cannot ask the middle class and seniors to bear all the costs and budget cuts. >>> joining me now, house republican whip, kevin mccarthy of california. if i am out there listening to all of this, i want to stan gul awful you. why can you not get this deal? it looks like a bargaining ploy? >> i don't think so. you would not increase taxes on the small business, which is what the president wants to do. you had an negotiation with cantor and kyl and biden. so what he's saying, let's go there, there's no taxes, and there are cuts right there, but why don't you als
. jeter getting his 3,000th hit yesterday. >> that was a big day for him and the yankees as a whole. yankees shortstop, derek jeter, reached the historic milestone on saturday. and ray d'alessio is joining me. it's a huge day for derek jeter. >> yankee's fans, they love this guy. what does he do? he goes out and gets his 3,000th hit. he hit it by hitting a home run. one of the nicest guys that as a member of the media that you can interview. and even bigger than him getting his 3,000th hit, and you are from jersey, and you now how rich the yankees players are. joe dimaggio, and none of them never reached the 3,000 hits, and derek jeter the first to do so. you have the young fan, and the fan who catches the ball -- >> he didn't have to give it back, did he? >> no, he could have sold this ball, and there was talk this ball could have gone for thousands. a life-long yankee fan. what does he say? jeter worked his rear end off. he got to meet jeter, and the yankees went ahead and gave him tickets to the championship suite for the remainder of the season, and he made out. >> ice cream, ho
ahead, diane. >> here is my big problem. network executives, television executives have decided to give programs to -- and nancy grace is a friend of mine, i want to say up front, i worked with her at court tv, i co-hosted a baby shower, but let's remember, i'm are trained journalist. she's a lawyer. she's a former prosecutor. there are beauty queens, there are doctors, there are 23450edians, who all have national programs on that talked about this case on television who i would submit are not trained journalists and not really qualified to talk about a case like this, and that's where it gets mixed up. >> i don't think she's qualified, either. i don't know nancy grace, i didn't host her baby shower, i'm sure i would like her as a person, but i think she's wrong. >> i'm not arguing -- >> she influenced the outcome. in the case with the african-american woman. that was a public defender and three-day trial. do you think that jurors sitting in that jury box don't have for a month, wasn't it or three weeks, don't have some sort of relationship with the woman who's sitting in that jury? isn
favorite big g cereals. from cheerios to lucky charms, there's whole grain in every box. make sure to look for the white check. >>> larry hall and his brother, gary, had always been a little different. look at you two little boys. which one are you and which one is larry? >> this would be me. >> gary and larry. >> yeah. >> in a rare recorded interview obtained by cnn, larry hall recounts a tough start. >> i know when i was born my mother told me that i was blue, that i hadn't got enough oxygen to me or something. >> identical twin sons growing up hard. in the hall home, there was little money and lots of problems. author hillel levin interviewed larry hall. >> it was a very cluttered household. they were raised with dysfunction. >> neighbors say their mother was domineering. their father drank and sometimes turned violent. he worked at the local cemetery. what was it like growing up next to a cemetery? was it creepy? >> no, not at all, not for me. you know, at 12 years of age, larry and i started working at the cemetery. >> as he grew older, larry had problems fitting in at school. >> he w
. up front tonight, they won the big one. >> geraldo: is defense council working really as legal aid attorneys for very little money pulled off the judicial coup of the 21st century. won an acquittal of casey anthony. you now have a situation where the biggest question among people that you know and in this community and across the country and the world is is casey anthony didn't kill this child horks did kil, who did k? >> i think it came out in the trial this was a horrible tragedy and accident that snowballed out of control. and it doesn't get any more clearer than that. the jury saw that and they are the ones that heard all of the evidence. not the propaganda and speculation and the franken stein like lynch mob that ensued throughout the last three years. but they heard the evidence, what our system is based on and, you know, this is a tragedy and nothing more. it is what it is. and, you know, we are happy for casey and we are happy that caylee's memory did not get diminished into this it circus. caylee's memberly came out and rose above the circus. and that is whattism' most tou
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)

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